Google might not have had any hardware to show off at MWC this year, but it’s sure been hard at work on its apps. Hot on the heels of updates to the Google app, Photos, and Keep this week, Google has also launched a beta program for Gboard, and the first update already brings some interesting new features.
Now available for pre-order (released 3/7), if you’re an Amazon Prime Member (or have a free trial — get one here) you’ll see the price drop an extra 20% on Tom Clancy’s Ghost Recon Wildlands (PlayStation 4 or Xbox One). Price drop activates when you add it to your cart, and sinks the price from $ 59.99 to $ 39.99.
More than 130 Android apps on the Google Play store have been found to contain malicious coding, possibly because the developers were using infected computers, according to security researchers.
The 132 apps were found generating hidden iframes, or an HTML document embedded inside a webpage, linking to two domains that have hosted malware, according to security firm Palo Alto Networks.
Google has already removed the apps from its Play store. But what’s interesting is the developers behind the apps probably aren’t to blame for including the malicious code, Palo Alto Networks said in a Wednesday blog post.
With Mobile World Congress right around the corner, Archos unveiled the 101 Saphir, the latest in the company’s line of tablets. The rugged device will be available sometime in June for an unknown price.
The post Archos’ 101 Saphir may be a low-cost tablet, but it’s anything but brittle appeared first on Digital Trends.
If you want to shut out the overwhelming majority of vulnerabilities in Microsoft products, turn off admin rights on the PC.
That’s the conclusion from global endpoint security firm Avecto, which has issued its annual Microsoft Vulnerabilities report. It found that there were 530 Microsoft vulnerabilities reported in 2016, and of these critical vulnerabilities, 94% were found to be mitigated by removing admin rights, up from 85% reported last year.
This is especially true with the browser, for those who still use Microsoft’s browsers. 100% of vulnerabilities impacting both Internet Explorer and Edge could be mitigated by removing admin rights, Avecto reported. One bit of progress is that 109 vulnerabilities impacting IE 6 through 11 were reported in 2016, way down from 238 in the previous year.